Don't-Miss iOS Stories
Good.iWare on Tuesday announced the launch of GoodReader for Good, a secure, enterprise-focused version of its popular GoodReader PDF-reading application for iPad.
Google's released a brand new YouTube app for iPhone, so Lex Friedman and Dan Moren walk you through what the software brings.
Apple's removed the built-in YouTube app from iOS 6, so Google has released a standalone YouTube app for the iPhone and iPod touch just ahead of the OS update's likely release.
This week, Apple announced an announcement, Amazon unveiled a Kindle armada, and we covered a virtual metric ton of Mac and iOS apps. Assuming metric tons even can be virtual, which is an open question.
Nokia's marketing is looking increasingly like, well, marketing. Elsewhere, FedEx prepares for a deluge of packages, there's no use crying over broken glass, and Tim Cook and Jonathan Ive make a dynamic duo
This week’s roundup of iOS apps offers ways to Hulk out, enjoy the start of football season, and carefully plan your divorce.
Pocket, the iOS newsreading app formerly known as Read It Later, was updated Thursday with new sharing features, including the ability to share stories to App.Net or open them in on your device's Google Chrome browser.
Nobody knows what Apple has in store for its special press event next week, but we've got a panel of Macworld editors ready to make their best guesses.
As promised, Twitter on Wednesday released more details about version 1.1 of its API, outlining the specifics of the increasingly restricted access it will offer third-party developers to its service.
The FBI denied that the 1 million unique device identifiers for Apple devices posted publicly by hacker group AntiSec on Monday had come from its computers.
The iPad mini's hardware may just be a copy of the iPad 2's, some say that Apple does nothing but copy-and-paste from others, and app developers now have a way to report copycats.
This week’s roundup of iOS apps will help you read a little better, play a little harder, and look to the skies.
Macworld has made its magazine content available in all kinds of digital forms before. But the new Enhanced iPad Edition takes that digitization to a whole new level.